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해외주문 [Book] The Permanent International Criminal Court Legal and Policy Issues

Studies in International Law | New | Paperback | 5
The Permanent International Criminal Court
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ISBN 9781841132815(1841132810)
쪽수 514쪽
언어 English
크기 156(W) X 234(H) X 27(T) (mm)
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제본형태 Paperback
총권수 1권
Textual Format Readings / Anthologies / Collected Works
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이 책이 속한 분야

This work critically examines the fundamental legal and policy issues involved in the establishment and functioning of the Permanent International Criminal Court.
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* 해당 상품의 상세구성정보를 준비중입니다.

목차

List of Contributors and Editorsp. xv
Introductionp. 1
The Origins and Development of the Permanent International Criminal Court
Criminal Trials Before International Tribunals: Legality and Legitimacyp. 9
Introductionp. 9
National and International War Crimes Trials: An Overviewp. 10
The Purposes of War Crimes Trialsp. 10
National Trialsp. 11
International Trialsp. 13
Nuremberg, Tokyo, Yugoslavia, Rwanda: A Comparative Analysisp. 14
Nurembergp. 14
Tokyop. 20
The International Criminal Tribunal for Yugoslavia (ICTY)p. 22
Principal Legal Featuresp. 25
Problems of Implementationp. 28
Co-operation with the ICTYp. 32
Legality and Legitimacyp. 34
The International Criminal Tribunal for Rwanda (ICTR)p. 36
The Permanent International Criminal Court (ICC)p. 40
Developmentp. 40
The Principal Legal Features of the ICCp. 43
Conclusionsp. 45
Politics, Sovereignty, Remembrancep. 47
Introductionp. 47
Law and Politicsp. 48
Impressions of Romep. 48
Political Trialsp. 48
The International Criminal Courtp. 51
Sovereignty and the Internationalp. 52
Complementarityp. 55
Contentp. 56
Consentp. 56
Remembering and Forgettingp. 59
Conclusionp. 60
Jurisdiction and Admissibility
Jurisdiction and Admissibility Issues Under The ICC Statutep. 65
Introductionp. 65
Jurisdiction Ratione Materiaep. 66
Extraterritorial Jurisdictionp. 67
Jurisdiction Ratione Temporisp. 70
Jurisdiction Ratione Personaep. 70
The Effect of the Territoriality and Nationality Conditions on Jurisdictionp. 72
Universal and Representation Jurisdiction: Differing Conceptionsp. 76
Triggering Mechanisms and Admissibility Procedurep. 81
Admissibilityp. 83
Procedures for Challenges to Jurisdiction and Admissibilityp. 86
Complementarity in Practicep. 86
Complementarity and Amnestiesp. 89
Conclusionp. 91
The Peace and Justice Paradox: The International Criminal Court and the UN Security Councilp. 95
Introductionp. 95
Security Council Referral of Cases to the ICCp. 96
The Problem of the Enforcement of ICC Decisionsp. 102
The Potential Clash Between Peace and Justice: The Security Council Versus The ICC Statutep. 105
The Issue of the Crime of Aggression and the Potential for Review of Security Council Decisionsp. 110
The Potential for ICC Review of State Action Pursuant to Security Council Resolutionsp. 110
The Potential for ICC Review of Security Council Resolutionsp. 113
The Legal Consequences of Security Council Resolution 1422p. 115
The Crimes
The Unfinished Work of Defining Aggression: How Many Times Must The Cannonballs Fly, Before They Are Forever Banned?p. 123
Introductionp. 123
How Aggression Became The Supreme Crimep. 124
From Nuremberg to Romep. 127
A Way Forward?p. 135
The Changing Context of the Debatep. 139
The Crime of Genocidep. 143
Background to the Crime of Genocidep. 143
Analysis of Article 6 of the Rome Statutep. 145
The Mens Rea of Genocide--The 'Intent To Destroy, in Whole or in Part, a National, Ethnical, Racial or Religious Group, as Such'p. 145
Originsp. 145
Developmentp. 146
The Rome Statutep. 149
Can the Intent to Destroy be Inferred from the Actions of the Accused?p. 150
'Group, As Such'p. 151
Originsp. 151
Developmentp. 153
The Rome Statutep. 155
'National, Ethnical, Racial or Religious'p. 156
Originsp. 156
Developmentp. 157
The Rome Statutep. 160
The Actus Reus of Genocidep. 162
'Killing Members of the Group'
Originsp. 163
Developmentp. 164
The Rome Statutep. 165
'Causing Serious Bodily or Mental Harm to Members of the Group'
Originsp. 166
Developmentp. 167
The Rome Statutep. 168
'Deliberately Inflicting on the Group Conditions of Life Calculated to Bring about its Physical Destruction in Whole or in Part'
Originsp. 169
Developmentp. 170
The Rome Statutep. 171
'Imposing Measures Intended to Prevent Births Within the Group'
Originsp. 172
Developmentp. 172
The Rome Statutep. 173
'Forcibly Transferring Children of the Group to Another Group'
Originsp. 174
Developmentp. 175
The Rome Statutep. 176
Conclusionp. 177
Crimes Against Humanityp. 179
Introductionp. 179
General Issuesp. 182
Altering the Order of the Article Within the Statutep. 182
Eliminating the Requirement of a Nexus With Armed Conflictp. 184
Eliminating the Requirement of a Discriminatory Motivep. 185
The 'Chapeau' and Threshold Requirementsp. 186
The Enumerated Specific Actsp. 189
Murderp. 189
Exterminationp. 190
Enslavementp. 191
Deportation or Forcible Transfer of Populationp. 191
Imprisonment or Other Severe Deprivation of Libertyp. 193
Torturep. 194
Sexual Offencesp. 195
Persecutionp. 196
Enforced Disappearancesp. 197
Apartheidp. 198
Other Inhumane Actsp. 200
Conclusionp. 201
War Crimesp. 203
Introductionp. 203
War Crimes and Crimes of Warp. 204
War Crimes Before The ICCp. 206
International Armed Conflictsp. 206
Non-International Armed Conflictsp. 207
Armed Conflictsp. 207
War Crimes under Customary International Lawp. 208
New Treaty Lawp. 208
The Impact of Human Rightsp. 212
War Crimes as Human Rights Violationsp. 212
The Jurisdictional Limitations of Human Rights Treatiesp. 214
Human Rights in Non-International Armed Conflictsp. 216
The Role of Previous Treatiesp. 217
War Crimes During an International Armed Conflictp. 220
Targeting Crimesp. 222
Use of Prohibited Weaponsp. 223
Prohibitions on Particular Means of Combatp. 225
Status of Civiliansp. 225
War Crimes in Non-international Armed Conflictsp. 225
Conclusionp. 230
Liability and Defences
General Principles of Liability in International Criminal Lawp. 233
Introductionp. 233
The General Principles of Liability in the Rome Statutep. 235
Conductp. 235
Acts and Omissionsp. 236
Perpetrationp. 240
Ordering and Solicitingp. 242
Aiding and Abettingp. 247
Complicityp. 249
Inchoate Crimesp. 251
Inciting Genocidep. 252
Attemptsp. 253
Mens Reap. 254
Superior Responsibilityp. 257
Conclusionp. 261
Defences in International Criminal Lawp. 263
Theoretical Underpinnings of Criminal Defencesp. 263
The Concept of Defencep. 263
Distinguishing Between Substantive and Procedural Defencesp. 263
The Burden of Proofp. 264
Justification and Excusep. 266
Is There a Place for Domestic Defences in the ICC Statute?p. 266
Substantive Defencesp. 269
Superior Ordersp. 269
Duress and Necessityp. 274
Self-Defencep. 277
Intoxicationp. 280
Mistake of Fact or Mistake of Lawp. 281
Mental Incapacityp. 282
Inadmissible Defencesp. 283
Conclusionp. 284
Evidence and Victims
Evidence Before the ICCp. 287
Introductionp. 287
Evidence Before International Tribunalsp. 288
Drafting of Rulesp. 289
Flexibility versus Prescriptionp. 292
Restrictions on Admissibilityp. 294
Evidence and Human Rightsp. 299
Presumption of Innocencep. 300
Fair Trialp. 301
Victims' Rightsp. 302
Anonymous Witnessesp. 304
Prior and Subsequent Sexual Conductp. 309
Video-Link Testimonyp. 310
Appeals on Matters of Evidencep. 312
Conclusionsp. 313
Victim Participation at the International Criminal Court: A Triumph of Hope Over Experience?p. 315
Introductionp. 315
The Experience of Victim-Witnesses: Objectification?p. 317
The Development of Victim Participationp. 320
The Operation of the Victim Participation Schemep. 322
Restraints and Uncertaintiesp. 323
Instrumental Participationp. 324
The Purpose of Participationp. 324
Establishing a Personal Interest in Participationp. 326
Distinguishing Between Victims and Victim-Witnessesp. 327
The Form of Participationp. 327
Legal Truthp. 328
Legal Story-Telling and the Individual Victimp. 330
Responding to Participationp. 332
Conclusionp. 334
National Implementation and Political Responses
Aspects of National Implementation of the Rome Statute: The United Kingdom and Selected Other Statesp. 337
Introductionp. 337
National Implementation of International Criminal Lawp. 337
The Principle of Complementarityp. 338
'Internationalisation' and 'Nationalisation'p. 339
The United Kingdomp. 341
Genocidep. 341
War Crimesp. 342
Crimes Against Humanityp. 342
The UK's International Criminal Court Act 2001p. 343
Different Approaches within the Common Law Tradition: The Examples of New Zealand and Canadap. 353
New Zealandp. 353
New Zealand's International Crimes and International Criminal Court Act 2000p. 354
Canadap. 356
Canada's Crimes Against Humanity and War Crimes Act 2000p. 358
Comparative Experiences in the Civil Law Tradition: The Examples of Belgium, France and Germanyp. 361
Belgiump. 361
Francep. 366
Germanyp. 378
Conclusionsp. 387
Political and Legal Responses to the ICCp. 389
Introductionp. 389
Political and Legal Responses to the ICCp. 389
Voting on the Statutep. 389
Legal Issuesp. 390
Political Support for the ICCp. 391
Regional and Geographical Responsesp. 391
European Union Member States [15 States]p. 392
EU Applicant States (10 Invited States, Plus Turkey)p. 394
NATO (19 Member States and 7 Invited States)p. 394
Council of Europep. 394
OSCEp. 395
Russian Federationp. 395
Canadap. 395
South Americap. 396
Central Americap. 396
Arab Statesp. 397
Africap. 397
Asiap. 397
Australiap. 399
Political Opposition to the ICC--The United Statesp. 400
The US Position Up to the Rome Conferencep. 400
The US Position on the Statutep. 402
Responses to US Objections to the Statutep. 404
US Policy Subsequent to the Rome Conferencep. 408
The US Proposals for a Rule of Procedure and Evidence on Article 98 and on the Relationship Agreementp. 409
US Government Departments and the ICCp. 413
The US's 'Unsigning' of the Statutep. 414
Operations Established or Authorised by the United Nations Security Council: Security Council Resolution 1422 (2002)p. 415
The US and Article 98 Agreementsp. 423
Article 98 Agreements and EU Member Statesp. 429
US Legislative Responsesp. 433
The American Servicemembers' Protection Act (2002)p. 435
US Policy after The Establishment of The ICC--The 'War' on Terrorismp. 437
Political Opposition to The ICC--Other Statesp. 437
Chinap. 437
Libyap. 438
Iraqp. 438
Israelp. 439
Other States which Voted Against The Statute or Abstainedp. 440
Indiap. 440
Sovereignty, Democracy and Accountabilityp. 441
Sovereigntists versus Interdependencep. 441
US Ideology and Exceptionalismp. 442
US Versus Europe--The Place of International Institutionsp. 445
Political Accountabilityp. 447
Is the ICC a Delegation of State Powers?p. 448
Conclusionsp. 449
The Significance of the International Criminal Court
The Legal and Political Significance of a Permanent International Criminal Courtp. 453
Introductionp. 453
Permanencep. 453
Ensuring International Justicep. 456
Deterrencep. 456
Ending the Culture of Impunityp. 459
Justice as Legitimacyp. 460
Justice as Legalityp. 464
Justice for Victimsp. 464
Gender Justicep. 465
Justice as Accountability: Recording History and the Search for the Truthp. 466
National and International Justice: The Relationship of the ICC with National Investigations and Prosecutionsp. 468
The ICC and The International Institutional Peace And Security Structurep. 469
The International Legal Orderp. 472
Historic Stepp. 472
Public International Lawp. 472
The Effect of the Attacks on the US on 11 September 2001p. 474
Conclusionsp. 476
Appendicesp. 479
Indexp. 487
Table of Contents provided by Rittenhouse. All Rights Reserved.

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